Anthony Easton says:

Some of this film reviews on IMDB claim that it is far fetched, that straight camps do not exist, and others talk of it as a piece of homosexual propaganda, making fun of the vert services young queers might need. The first should disprove the second, but even then the film is not very effective if it is intended to be propaganda. It trades on the stereotypes it intends to revoke, it says the same things that have been said for 25 years and doesn’t say it any differently. The set design is put on with a trowel, the scenes in a gay bar are the same scenes in the same gay bar since Cruising. The worst thing though, is that it preaches to the converted, its one of those movies where self satisfied liberals can say:”see we aren’t that bad”. It’s like Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner for faggots.

Pete Baran says:

Preaching to the converted? Even worse that that, it manages to to perpetuate the gay stereotypes to a degree that a kid confused of their sexuality might actually take it the wrong way. “Oh, you can’t be gay without conforming to these stereotypes”, which is a pity because at its heart there is a fizzingly fun movie trying to get out. In the end it is a film where we laugh at gay people even though we know we are not supposed to. Best seen as the sweetness in a double bill with Confessions Of A Trick Baby, another Natasha Lyonne film which may play up the dykes in dungarees side but shove Vincent Gallo in an oven, which is never a bad thing.